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My insides

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Reblog if your mom is beautiful.



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Metalosis Maligna is a fake disease invented by award-winning Dutch filmmaker Floris Kaayk.

According to the mockumentary, Metalosis Maligna occurs when a metal implant has a bad interaction with human body tissues, causing the metal to grow tendrils that eventually puncture the skin from within and destroy it.

I was skimming through the video at first not knowing it was a mockumentary and landed on the part of the man in bed. I nearly died. 


I’m usually unphased by even real photos of extreme gore and shit but this just freaks me the fuck out wtf im deleting the internet

it just… it just… IT’S JUST TOO MUCH

Posted: 1 day ago - With: 17,850 notes - Reblog



Crypt and tree merge in an old cemetery in Kalaupapa National Park in Hawaii.

Life meets death

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Anatomical Ceramic Sculptures by Mexican artist Maria Garcia-Ibanez.

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Posted: 1 day ago - With: 2,975 notes - Reblog

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Dinner dress by Rouff, photo by Reutlinger, Les Modes July 1904.


"She was filled with regret before she died. She felt like she’d failed us as a mother tremendously."
"Did she say something to you about it?"
"She never said anything, so I don’t have any tangible proof that she had regrets. But she had a very bad substance abuse problem. And I know she always wanted to be a good mother. So I separate my mom from her disease. I always imagine that my mom and an alcoholic were living in the same body. And I know that my mom loved us. And that she hated the alcoholic."


Bronze statuette of a veiled and masked dancer. Greek, 3rd–2nd century B.C.

The complex motion of this dancer is conveyed exclusively through the interaction of the body with several layers of dress.

Over an undergarment that falls in deep folds and trails heavily, the figure wears a lightweight mantle, drawn tautly over her head and body by the pressure applied to it by her right arm, left hand, and right leg. Its substance is conveyed by the alternation of the tubular folds pushing through from below and the freely curling softness of the fringe.The woman’s face is covered by the sheerest of veils, discernible at its edge below her hairline and at the cutouts for the eyes. Her extended right foot shows a laced slipper. This dancer has been convincingly identified as one of the professional entertainers, a combination of mime and dancer, for which the cosmopolitan city of Alexandria was famous in antiquity. (MET)

Courtesy of & currently located at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, via their online collections1972.118.95.

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Posted: 2 days ago - With: 1,336 notes - Reblog


Opera Garnier, Paris, France

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Have you ever loved somebody so much it makes you cry?

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Posted: 3 days ago - With: 964 notes - Reblog

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